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Full text of "Boston temperance glee book : a collection of temperance songs and glees ..."

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BOSTON TE 








NCE GLEE BOOK; 



A COLLECTION OP 



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MANY OF THEM NEVER BEFORE PUBLISHED; 

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By JOHN S. ADAMS. 

11 US'] U IN 
PUBLISiai) BY OLIVER D1TSON & CO. WaSJHLWFUS ST. 

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awonllix — A<* ft C<H>sr<u.totb< tut ltUl.br OLIVER DITSON. la U» ItaTi OSM of Ik* DUMM «««« of Uw UUVtol of lUlin 



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HOW DEAR TO MY HEART ARE THE SCENES OF MY CHILDHOOD. 



ARABYS DAUGHTER. 




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How dear to my heart are the scenes of my childhood, When fond re-col-Iec-tion presents to my view. 
The orchard, the meadow, the deep tangled wild-wood, And every lov'd spot which my infuncyknew, 



The wide spreading pond and the mill which stood near U.Thfl 
The cot of my fa-ther, the dai - ry house nigh it, And 



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The moss-covcrd buc.k-et I 
I found it the source of an 



hail as a treasure, For often at noon when return'd from the field, 
ex-qui-site pleasure, The purest and sweetest that nature could yield. 



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low sweet from the green mossy rim to receive it, As poised on the curb it i 
Vot a full flowing goblet could tempt me to leave it, Tho' fill'd with the nectar 



How ardent I siezed it, with hands that were glowing, And 
Then soon with the emblem of truth o- ver- flowing, And 

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And now far removed from the loved sit-u - a-tion, The 
As fan-cy re-verts to my fa-ther's plan-ta-tion, And 



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bridge and the rock where the cat-a-ract fell, 
e'en the rude buck - et that hung in the well 

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) The old oak-en bnck-et, the i - ron bound backet, The mosB-covered buck-et that hung in the well. 

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quick, quick to the white pebbled bottom it fell, 
drip - ping with cool-ness it rose from the well 



The old oak-en buck-et, the i - ron bound bucket, The moss-covered buck-et that hung in the well. 



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sighs for the buck-et 



THE DYING GIRL'S APPEAL. 



POETRY ANONYMOUS 
Soft & Slow. 



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I. Stay, fa-ther, stay, the night is wild, O leave not now your dy-ing child; I feel the i - cy hand of death, And short-er 



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2. Stay, fa-ther, stay, my mother's gone, And thou and I art left a -lone; And from her star - lit home on high, She'll weep that 
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shorter grows my breath , O fa-ther, leave me not, O 

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fa-ther, leave me not. 



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- Stay, father, stay; O leave this night 

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The home where joy alone was found. 
O, father, leave me not. 



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O, father, leave me not 



TOETRY ANONYMOUS. 



THEY CALL US TO DELIVER. 



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TUNE "MISSIONARY HYMN. 



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1. From Gallia's teeming wine-press,From Holland's streams of gin, Where thousands in their blindness, Prepare the bait of sin, From many a fiery 



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2. What tho' they sing of pleasure.While each the goblet fills.What tho'their bliss they measure, By quarts and pints and gills,In vajn with lavish 

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riv-er, From many a pois'nous rill, God calls us to de - liv - er The victims of the still. 



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kindness,Heav'n gives us richest bread, Distillers in their madness Make poison in its stead. 

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3 Shall we by temperance aided, 

In health and peace to live, 
Shall we to men degraded, 

Refuse the boon to give? 
The fountain, O the fountain! 

The balm of health proclaim, 
Till men o'er sea and mountain, 

Shall haste to tell its fame. 

4 Waft, waft, ye winds, the story, 

And you, ye waters, roll, 
Till temperance in its glory, 

Shall spread from pole to pole; 
Till health and every blessing 

Shall follow in its train, 
And peace all hearts possessing, 

God shall triumphant reign. 



6 



POETRY BY JAMES H. BROWN, 



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1. Speak kind-ly to him who has fall-en to sin; Speak gently, his soul from its wretchedness win, And urge him to turn, nor to 

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2. Speak kind-ly! for oh, gentle words have a power! Give faith to despair; soothe dejection's dark hour, And fall like the sunshine where 



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draw in the breath Of th 'tempter who leads to the val-ley of death! Speak gently and kindly! these words bear a charm That brings to the 



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gloom reigned before, Bring strength to the failing when hope shall be o'er! Who stands in such need of this strengthen his way, As he whom temp- 



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spir-it,when woun-ded a balm And tho' he has wandered from ways that are blest A heart still is beat-ing, like thine, in his breast. 






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ta-tion has lur-ed a -way? — Then ev-er speak kind-ly to him when you can: Tho' fallen, rc-mem-ber he yet is a man. 



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OUR CAUSE IS JUST. 



POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS. 



GIARDEVI. 

TUNE "ITALIAN HYMN.' 



1. Our cause, our cause is just; Triumph it will and must; Then hail the day, When over sea and land, Around on every hand, Around on every hand.Temp'rance bears sway. 

Vhen from each hill and vale.From mountain top and dale A Jubilee Resounds and all with joy exclaim.We've broke the tyrant's chain,We've broke the tyrant's chain,And now 

[are free. 



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3. Yes,yes,we hau the hour When misrule yields its power From sea to sea, Haste,hasten, Lord, the day When all in truth can say,When all in truth can say.Our country's free. 



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THE CRYSTAL SPRING. 



POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS. 



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1. Some love to drink from the goblet's brink, To be where the glasses ring: But give to me where-ev - er I be, My 



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Some love their wine, some roses twine, 

And loudly its praises sing; 
But cannot tell what pleasures dwell, 

In a drop from the crystal spring. 
And loudly its praises sing, 8tc. 



Some love a seat where the glasses meet, 
And thither their offerings bring; 

Give me at night in the moon's bright light, 
A seat by the crystal spring. 

And thither their offerings bring, &c. 



With nought to fear, with no one near, 
Where peace doth unfold its wing, 

And I can look on the sparkling brook, 
As it flows from the crystal spring. 

Where peace doth enfold its wing, &.c. 



For such is joy without alloy, 
No sorrowing hour 'twill bring; 

Then never wine but in your .prime 
Drink, drink from the crystal spring. 

No sorrowing hour 'twill bring, &c. 



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FRIENDS OF FREEDOM, SWELL THE SONG. 




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TUNE " SCOTS WAE HAE 

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I Friends of freedom swell the song, Young and old the strain prolong, Make the temp 'ranee army strong, On to victory iLift your banners! let them wave, 

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2. Shrink not when the foe appears, Spurn the coward's guilty fears; Hear the shrieks,behold the tears Of ruined families! Raise the cry in every spot, 



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Onward march, a world to save ;Who would fill a drunkard's grave, Bear his infamy ? 




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" Touch not, taste not,till you die!" Who would be a drunken sot ? Worst of miseries ! 






3 Give the aching bosom rest ; 
Carry joy to every breast; 

Make the wretched drunkard blest, 

L,iving soberly. 
Raise the. glorious watchword high- 
" Touch not — taste not— till you die!" 
Let the echo reach the sky, 

Earth keep Jubilee. 

4 God of-mercy! hear us plead; 
For thy help we intercede; 
See how many bosoms bleed; 

Heal them speedily. 
Hasten, Lord, the happy day, 
When, beneath thy gentle ray, 
Temp'rance all the world shall sway, 

Reign triumphantly. 



WE'RE A BAND OF FREEMEN. 



13 



OLD GRANITE STATE. 



SOLO. 



1. The tee - to - tal-lers are com-ing, The tee-to -tal-lers are coming, The tee - to -tal-lers are coming, With the Cold Water Pledge. 

2. We . . mean to save our bacon, And.... all the land a-wak-en, Stand fjim-ly and un-shak-en, To the Cold Water Pledge 

3. We will save our sisters, brothers, Our... fathers, sons and mothers, Our., neighbors and all others, With the Cold Wafer Pledge. 

4. We will stop the curse of 'stilling Al - co - hol-ic drink for kill-ing, And.. all fer-ment-ed swilling, With the Cold Water Pledge. 

5. Then... come, ye jol-ly til-lers, Priests, docters, lawyers, 'stillers, Come, jug and bot-tle fil-lers, Take the Cold Water Pledge. 

6. Huz - - za for re-for- ma-tion, By all in eve-ry station, Throughout this wide cre-a - tion, With the Cold Water Pledge. 

7. May no e - vil e'er be-tide us, To sev-er or di-vide us, But the God of mer-cy guide us, With the Cold Water Pledge. 






I ■ 



-• 1 



CHORUS. 






We're a band . of freemen, We're a band of freemen, We're a band of freemen, We will sound it thro' the land. 



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POETRY BY J. H. AIKMAN 

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TOUCH NOT THE CUP. 



AIR, " LONG LONG AGO, 



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1. Touch not the cup, it is death to thy soul; Touch not the cup, Touch not the cup; Ma - ny I know who have 



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2. Touch not the cup when the wine glistens bright; Touch not the cup, 

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quaffed from the bowl; Touch not the cup, touch it not; 



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shines in the light; Touch not the cup, touch it not; IV fangs of the ser - pent are hid in the bowl, 



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15 



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Blind-ly they drank and were caught in the snare, Then of that death-dealing bowl, oh, beware! Touch not the cup, touch it not. 

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Deep-Iy the poi-son will en - tef thy soul, Soon will it plunge thee be-yond thy control; Touch not the cup, touch it not. 



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Touch not the cup, young man, in thy pride, 

Touch not the cup, touch not the cup ; 
Hark to the warning of thousands who've died; 

Touch not the cup, touch it not. 
Go to the lonely and desolate tomb, 
Think of the death, of the sorrow and gloom, 
Think that perhaps thou may'st share in the doom; 
Touch not the cup, touch it not. 



Touch not the cup ; drink not a drop ; 

Touch not the cup, touch not the cup ; 
They whom thou lovest entreat thee to stop ; 

Touch not the cup, touch it not. 
Stop ! for thy home that to thee is so near, 
Stop ! for thy friends that to thee are so dear j 
Stop ! for thy country ! the God that you fear. 

Touch not the cup, touch it not 



COME, SONS OF COLUMBIA. 



POKTUr, ANONYMOUS. 




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TUNE, " STAR SPANGLEi) BANNER. 



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1. Come, sons of Co - lum - bia, while proudly and high, Every heart with the love of our freedom is swelling, While our 



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star-blazoned bird has his home_ in the sky, And 



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CONCLUDED. 17 

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drain; and a-gain and a-gain, Let our pledge, and our toast, in a far-sounding strain, Be wa - ter, pure water, bright sparkling with 

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glee, That flows like our life's blood, un-fet-tered and free. 



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2 
Oh! the wine-cup may sparkle its ruby drops bright, 

And o'er its glad brim, in phalanx advancing, 
Fair gossamer spirits, in rainbow-like light, 

May to Bacchanal Music be gracefully dancing: 
While they dazzle our eyes with the hues of the skies, 

Soft and silvery tones on the breeze seem to rise, 
'Tis the gush of pure water, bright sparkling with glee, 

That flows like our life's blood, unfettered and free. 
3 
Oh! then hail to thee, water — the Bacchanal's toast 

May be drunk in red wine, that in ruddy light flashesj 
But Columbia's freemen still proudly shall boast, 

Of the free gift of God, that o'er hill and vale dashes 
The Diamond's bright ray seems forever at play 
On the glancing cup — and the soul-breathing lay, 
Shall be praise of pure water, bright sparkling with glee, 
The gift of our God — and the drink of the free. 



-4 



18 



THE WIFE'S APPEAL. 



POETRY, ANONYMOUS. 



AIR, ' COME REST IN THIS BOSOM. 



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1. O husband! dear husband, tho' fal - Ien thou art- 




Though friends would persuade me from thee to de - part — Though 

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2. And once thou wert all that a hus-band could be, 



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gen - tie and lov - ing, so joy - ous and free ; Till 

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3. Yet hope sweetly whis-pers, there's pow-er to save, E'en such as thou, art, from the drunkard's dark grave; Then 



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sunk and de - gra - ded, tho' scorned and re - viled, 



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thou art my hus-band, the sire 

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of my child. 



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lured to the wine-cup — 'tis need-less 



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come sign the pledge, do not Ion - ger de - lay — 



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TOUCH NOT. 



19 



rOETRY BY JAMES H. BROWN. 






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1. Touch not! touch not the bright and ru-hy wine! The light that sparkles on the beaker's brim, Serves but to lead that 

2. Touch not! touch not! for what ye seek deceives! Fiends lurk within it ea-ger for thy soul Un-der the sparkle 






3. Touch not! touch not! for wo is waiting him Who seeks for pleasure in the cup un-blest! 



& 

The heart will die — the 



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4 Touch not! touch not! but pass the tempter by! 

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by its fragrant breath! Join with the ones who 



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trusting soul of thine Down to the woes that darkly 'neath it swim! Down to the woes that darkly 'neath it swim! Touch not! 
and the floating leaves, That look so tempting in the was-sail's bowl! That look si tempting in the was - sail's bowl! Touch not! 



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eye grows strange and dim, And mocking demons rev-el 



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his breast! And mocking demons rev-el in 



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his breast. Touch not! 



touch not! 






raise their passien high, Nor walk the paths of 



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and death! Nor walk the paths of 



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and death! Touch not! 



touch not! 



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20 



SONG OP THE RECLAIMED. 



POETRY, ANONYMOUS. 



AIR, 



OH NO, WE NEVER MENTION HER. 



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1. Oh! no, I'll nev-er mention it, The name of rum and gin; My lips are now for - bid to take The poisonous vi-per in. From 




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2. They bid me seek in rum and gin, The pleasures others see; Eut ere I touch the poison bowl They'll find a change in me. 'Tis 

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3. They tell me they will nev-er vow To leave their friends so gay; They^hint that J re - gret it now, But heed not what I say. Like 



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shop to shop they're teasing me To take a lit - tie 

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true that I be - hold no more The grocery where we 

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me perhaps, they sometimes see The miseries they be 

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get; But if they feel as I have felt, They nev-er can for - get. 

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GENTLY WAS THE TWILIGHT FALLING. 



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POETRY, ^ANONYMOUS 

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. ~ ' !. Gent-Iy was the twi-light falling With its shadows o'er the earth, Stars of night were brightly gleaming, At the hour of evening's birth; Soft 
2. All was hush'd around yon dwelling, And a silence gathered there; Speaking silence — it was telling Of a mortal's dy-ing prayer. On 



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3. List what horrid sounds are rising, Harshly in that place ofdeath;'Tis her drunkard father, swearing, Cursing with his child's last breath See 

4. ' Mother, tell him I am dy-ing, Bid him for my sake be stilll'But that prayer! how unavailing, Powerless on his heart it fell. Mid 



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5. Shallsuch scenes be oft recurnng, Shall they often chill the heart? Shall they come, life's pathway shading,Bidding hope's best light depart ;Loo 



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the zephyrs of the evening, Balmy rich with summer's breath, Sweep along, their fragrance leaving Ever in the path of death, 
a couch, in peace reposing, Struggling with life's direst foe, Lay a maiden — day was closing, And her life was closing too. 






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the Mother, broken hearted, Driven from her daughter's side, 
such scenes,so strange, appalling, Pass'd that gentle soul away 




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Weeping o'er fond hopes departed, Weeping that her child must die. 
From this earth, whose joys are fading To the light of endless day 

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again, a star is shining, Brightly beaming from a - far; Higher, and yet higher 



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ris-ing, It shall save — The Temperance Star. 



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22 



A LIFE IN THE TEMPERANCE CAUSE. 



POETRY, ANONYMOUS. 



LIF& ON THE OCEAN WAVE. 



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1. A life in the temp'rance cause, A-far from the drunkard's woes, Where pure cold water pours, And a healthful stream o'erflows, I have 






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2. Once more as a man I stand, No more in grief I pine; Fare-well! ye jov-ial band, Your doom no more is mine; Like the 

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3. E'en now my joys o'er -flow, My home is bright and fair; The tear-ful ones I know, Now smile to meet me there; Then 



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felt the wo and pain Of a drunkard's fearful life, But now I am free a 



gain, With joy and peace I am rife. 



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mountain bird set free, Far be - hind I've left your thrall, Brighter scenes of hope I see, My home a-mong them all. A 



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join each sorrowing one, With me and glad-ly ring ' The song tri-umph-aut round,' Which joy - ful - ly we sing. 



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CONCLUDED. 

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life in the temp'rance cause, A - far from the drunkard's woes, Where pure cold wa-ter pours, And a healthful stream o'er-flows. I'm 

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free! I'm free! I'm free, I'm free a * gain! I'm free! I'm free! I'm free, I'm free a - gain. 



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24 



POETRY BY J. H. AIRMAN. 



GO, GO, THOU THAT ENSLAV'ST ME, 

AIR, "THOU REIGN'ST iN .>HIS BOSOM." 



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1. Go, go, thou that enslav'st me, Now, now, thy power is o'er;. Long, long, have I obeyed thee, Now I'll not drink a - ny 
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2. Thou, thou, bringest me ev - er, Deep, deep, sorrow and pain; Then, then, from thee I'll sev-er, Now I'll not serve thee a- 



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3. Rum, rum, thou hast be-reft me, Home, friends, pleasures so sweet, Now, now, forever I've left thee, Thou and I nev-er shall 



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4. Joys, joys, bright as the morning, Now, now, on me will pour; Hope, hope, sweetly is dawning, Now I'll not drink a - ny 



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No, no, no, no, Now I'll not serve thee a - gain. 



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POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS, 



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'TWAS THE LAST, LAST RUMSELLEk. 25 

TUNE, "LAST HOSE OF SUMMER." 

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1. 'Twas the last, last Rum-sel - ler, Sat musing a -lone; All his for-mer com-pan-ions Had left him and gone, 



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2. They had left him all lone - ly — Dis - card-ed his rum; They had all signed the pledge, And temp'rate be-come* 






3. 'Twas the last, last Rum-sel - ler, Took pen in his hand, 'Twas the last, last Rum-sel-ler Throughout the wide land; 



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Though his bottles a-round him Were filled to the brim, Yet when none came to purchase, No joy was for him. 






And he said as he sat there, " No more will I 



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I "will join with my comrades, And drink from the well." 



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'Twas the last, last Rurnseller, The pledge signed, that night, And the con-flict was o - ver — Wrong yield-ed to Right. 



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26 ' ONWARD! 

POETRY, ANONYMOUS 



TUNE, "DAYS OF ABSENCE. 



1.* Onward ! onward! band victorious, Rear the temp 'ranee banner high! Thus far hath your course been glorious !Now your day of triumph's nigh: 



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2. Onward! onward! song and shouting Ring to heaven's sublimest arch, Wheresoe'er your flag is floating, And your conquering le-gions march. 



3. Lo, what mul-titudes de-spair-ing! Widows, orphans, heirs of wo, And the slaves their fetters wearing, Reeling mad-ly to and fro. 



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4. To the ven-der and dis-til - ler, Thunder truth with start-ling tone! Swell the accents louder, shriller, Make their guilt, e-nor-mous, known. 



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Vice and er-ror flee be-fore you, As the darkness flies the sun; Onward! victory hovers o'er you, Soon its bat-tie will be won. 



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Gird the temp 'ranee armor on you, Look for guidance from a-bove; God and an-gels smile up-on you, Has-ten then your work of love. 



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Mer-cy, justice, both entreat you To de-stroy the bit-ter foe; Christians, patriots, good men greet you: To the conflict brave - ly go. 



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Onward! onward! Ney-er fal-ter, Cease not till the earth is free; Serve a temp 'ranee ho-ly al - tar Death is yours, or vie- to - ry 



POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS 

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NOW, MY HEART BE FILL'D WITH GLADNESS. 

AIR, 

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27 



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" SWITZER S SONG OF HOME. 

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1. Now, my heart be fill'd with glad - ness, Peace and joy henceforth are thine; Nev-er more shalt thou know sad-ness, 



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2. I have left the wine, I'm go - ing 



To my home where all is peace, 

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Pleasure like a riv-er flow-ing; 



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3 I have signed the pledge, and never 
Will Itouch the poisonous wine, 
Off, thou tempter! thou would 'st sever 
Me from joys almost divine. 
Me from joys almost divine. 

4.1 have signed the pledge, no longer 
Do I with the drunkard roam, 
Every day that pledge binds stronger, 
Me unto my happy home. 
Me unto my happy home. 

5 'Tis a glorious pledge, I love it, 
Never will I break my vow; 
God on high doth well approve it, 
Praise his name — I'm happy now. 
Praise his name — Fm happy now. 



28 



FKOM THE MOUNTAIN TUF AND VALLEY, 



POETRY, ANONYMOUS. 



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1 \?u° r , ntI u e rn0Unt H n r t ° P J and ^y. See! the banner streaming high !) sig . terg weep .; ng B id us to the res-cue fly. 
While the sons of freedom ral-ly, lo the widow s lone-Iy cry,- ) 

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'2 Could we hear the mother pleading, 
Heaven, relief would quickly send; 
Can we see our country bleeding, 
And refuse our aid to lend? 

No! dread monster, 
Here thy triumph soon shall end. 

3 Hear the trump of temperance sounding, 

Rouse ! ye freemen, why delay? 
Let your voices, all resounding, 
Welcome in the happy day, 

When that tyrant 
Must resign his cruel sway. 

4 Nor again shall he molest us, 

Though he has oppressed us sore, 
Nor his poisonous breath infest us — 
Soon we'll drive him from the shore; 

All uniting, 
Shout "the monster's reign is o'er." 



POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS. 



TOUCH NOT THE RUBY SPARKLING WIi\E. 29 

IMS. TUNE, "AULD LANG SYNE." 

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Touch ifot the ru-by sparkling wine, A serpent lurks within, That round thy ve-ry heart will twine,And cause thee oft to sin, And cause thee 



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oft to sin, my boys, And cause thee oft to sin.Thcn touch, touch not the ruby wine, 'Twill cause thee oft to sin. 



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2 Refuse the offer of the cup, 

But bid the tempter go, 
Lest thou would wish or care to pass, 
And pain and sorrow know. 
And pain, &c. 

3 What though sweet pleasure now it gives, 

That pleasure will not last, 
'Twill kill each fond desire that lives, . 
Thy reputation blast. 
Thy reputation, 8tc. 

4 'Twill lead thee to the brink of death, 

To dark oblivion's shore; 
'Twill bid thee drink until thy breath 
Shall visit thee no more. Shall, &c 

5 Then touch, touch not the sparkling wine, 

Quick from its presence haste; 
Drink only from cold water's shrine, 
And of its goodness taste. And of, &c. 



30 



HER HEART WAS FILL'D WITH ANGUISH. 

POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS. AIR, "THE WATCHER.' 






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That day to her'd been dreary, 

Now mid-night hour had come, 
Her children, faint and weary, 

Had left her one by one ; 
And there alone she lingered, 

Her faithful watch to keep, 
For, while her husband came not, 

She could not rest in sleep. 
A hundred men are drinking, 

In yonder gilded hall ; 
And little are they thinking, 

What binds them in its thrall ; 
And one among that number, 

Hath drank too deep and long, 
Unconsciously he'll slumber, 

'Mid that carousing throng. 



The morning light was breaking, 

And shone o'er hill and plain ; 
When from his sleep awaking, 

In agony of pain ; 
He passed to where in weakness, 

All night that wife had lain, 
She spake in love and meekness, 

And bade him " sign again." 
Had not those words been spoken, 

Despair had filled his soul, 
And crushed, destroyed, heart-broken, 

He'd sought the mad'ning bowl ; 
Those words thus spoke in kindness, 

.Brought on a better day, 
No more he walks in blindness, 

The drunkard's thorny way. 



31 



SHDN THE BOWL. 



POETRY, ANONYMOUS. 



TUNE, "WINDHAM. 



reptiles crawl ; Lest widow'd hearts for thee should grieve, For thee un-time-ly tears should fall. 
mm'd thy brow, A sire — and yet the witness not Of them who weep his broken vow. 



1. O shun Ihe bowl — as thou wouldst leave The poisoned path where reptiles crawl; Lest widow'd hearts for thee should grieve,For thee un-time-ly tears should fall. 

2. Yea! .hine may be the fear-ful lot, To prove, ere time hath dimm'd thy brow, A sire — and yet the witness not Of them who weep his broken vow. 

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3. Hast thou a bride whose eve-ry sigh Deep trembles with 



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POETRY, ANONYMOUS. 



1'iiey say the Goblet's crowned with Floweret 



AIR, " BONNIE DOON.' 



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1 .They say the goblet's crown'd with flow 'rs, And round its brim do brightly shine, Like gems, remember'd joys and hours, The treasures of immortal wine. 

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We know the cup is wreath'd with plants,More deadly than the Upas-tree; Its richest recol - lection haunts, The soul with all that mis - e - ry. 

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We deem the wretch may never know.The meaning of ' unmixed despair, ' Till tempted by his bit'rest foe, He seeks the cup and finds it there. 



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FAREWELL. 



33 



POETRY BY MISS C. ALLEN. 



TUNE, " ARABY's DAUGHTER." 






1. ■ Fare-well, farewell,' to the ru-bywine sparkling, Thus sung a reformed one with feelings more bright, ) , 

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For ' true as a book,' it 




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the vio - let's scent doth lin - ger a - round, There we can taste of a sweet cooling fountain, The nec-tar of health in its droplets are found. 

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have for our guidance the good and the just; Con - science our pi - lot, sound prin-ci-ples ev - er, With God for , our leading star, heav-en our trust. 



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34 



x uv 

POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS. 



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1. The topers have from the bar-room gone, In the temp'rance ranks you'll find them, They hold the pledge with their names thereon, And 



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CONCLUDED. 



35 






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POETRY BY JAMES H. AJKMAN. 

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OUR FLAG. 

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And all mankind shall swell the shout — Our flag is the flag of the free. 






POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS. 



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DRINK, DRINK WITH ME. 37 

AIR, "COME, O COME WITH ME.* 

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2. My drink is in the stream, 'Tis pure and free, To drink where waters gleam Is joy to me, And while I live below, My song shall be,Pure, 

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38 



At dawn the drunkard drowsy wakes. 



POETRY, ANONYMOUS. 



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AIR, "MELLOW HORN." 






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2. At eve,when gloom and sorrow reign, With-in the drunkard's cot, Where mourns his wife, once bright with smiles,Heart-broken and forgot; 'Tis then she hears his 



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bh-ter oaths, On ra-ging tempests borne, In withering ca-dence seem to float Around her fa-ded form. Her fa-ded fonn, Her fa-ded, her fa- 



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CONCLUDED. 



39 



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POETRY BY JOHN S. ADAMS. 



LIGHTED HALLS. 

TUNE, "I DREAMT THAT I DWELT IN MARBLE HALLS.' 



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53 



1. I dreamt that I dwelt in light-ed halls, That my friends were gathering nigh,.. And of all who there drank from the 

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wine-cup's brim, No one drank so free-ly as I; . . There pleasures were gathering, and un-told joy O'er my soul in 

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CONCLUD3D. 



41 



«*■ CHORUS. 



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rap-ture Came,. . And I thought that pleasure was free from alloy, And would always be the same, And would always, would always 

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be the same, And would always, would always 



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[61 



I dreamt that my pleasures soon were changed, 

To bitterest pangs of wo, 
4nd that o'er the wide world unknown I ranged, 

Scarce knowing where to go. 
I dreamt that deception lurked in wine, 

That the joys that o'er me came 
Were false ; and I wished they were not mine, 

For they were not still the same. 



42 



POETRY BT JOHN S. ADAMS. 



LIFE OX THE OCEAN WAVE. 



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1. I nev-er will drink a - gain, 

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I NEVER AGAIN WILL DRINK, 

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2. Too long I have bow'd be-neath Its gentle al - lur-ing sway; Too long I have walk'd with-in Its false, yet glit-tering way, But 



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I nev-er a-gain will drink, Except from the crystal spring, For that which God hath given, Can nev-er a sorrow bring; Farewell 

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pleasures they are false, And as fick-le as the wind, Bid joy for a mo-ment flow, Yet they leave a pang be - hind. 



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now I bid a - dieu To the wine-cup and its i 

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to the well-filled cup, Farewell to the ru-by wine, The sorrow and pain they bring, Shall nev-er a-gain be 
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CONCLUDED. 43 



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44 



IN THE DAYS WHEN WE WENT FROLICKING. 



POETRY BY G. M. SNOW. 



IPf THE DAYS WHEW WE WENT GIPSEYING. 

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In the days when we went frol-ick-ing, A long time a - go; The wine-cup threw o'er all our joys, Its false, de-lu-sive glow; O 



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gai-ly passed the hap-py hours, In laugh, and song and glee ! While round we passed the circling glass, Were none so gay as we; Bright 



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CONCLUDED. 



45 



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visions mantled o'er its brim, But madness lurk 'd be-low. In the days when we went frol-ick-ing, A longtime a -go, In the 



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lit -tie dreamt the serpent lurk 'd Beneath the wine's red flow. In the days when we went frol-ick-ing, A longtime a 



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3 4 

Those days are gone, those lights that shone, The smiles we prize, from love-bright eyes, 



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Those false lights on our way 
Are quenched, in the effulgence 

Of the glorious Temperance day. 
Our reasons now have reassumed, 

The empire of the mind ; 
And in the scenes of other days, 

No longer joy we find; 
Far sweeter pleasures now are ours, 

Than Wine could e'er bestow. 
In the days when we went frolicking, 

A long time ago, 
In the days when we went frolicking, 

A long time ago. 



The quiet, household bliss, 
The cheerful home,where fond hearts beat, 

Can Wine give joy like this ? 
From hours mis-spent in revelry", 

We turn without regret ; 
And feel the fatal charm is gone, 

That once in wine we met ; 
Ah ! no, the heart in revelry, 

True bliss could never know. 
In the days when we went frolicking, 

A long time ago. 
In the days when we went frolieking^ 

A long time ago. 



46 



NATIONAL TEMPERANCE ODE. 



POETRT, ANONYMOUS. * TUNE, "DAUGHTER OF ZION. 

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1. Land of Co - lum-bia! the morning is gleaming, The day-star of temp'rance is seen in the skies; Awake to the glorious 
Land of Co - lum-bia! the morning is gleaming, Now hail its clear shining with soul-cheering cries. 






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._ Land of Columbia ! awake to thy glory 1 

And let thy blest influence be felt the world o'er 

Awake, till intemperance be known but in story, 

Awake, till its foes shall oppress thee no more ! 

^^=3=^|El^M^=»z|g3=Si^^^I=3§ Land of Columbia ! awake to thy glory ! 
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WILL YOU COME TO THE GROVE. 47 

AIR, "WILL YOU COME TO THE BOWER." WORDS BY GEORGE RUSSELL. 

1. Will you come to the grove, 'tis a beau - ti - ful shade, And par - take of the vi - ands so tastefully spread; 



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2. Will you come to the spot where the ev - er-sreens gro'.v ; Whose leaves drink the dew, and de - cay nev - er know. 






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3. We will, spor-tive-ly chat, and will mer - ri - ly sing, While we drink of the wa - ter that flows from the spring; 



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A life in the Temperance Cause, {Life on the Ocean Wave) 22 
At dawn the drunkard drowsy wakes, {The Mellow Horn.) 38 



Come, sons of Columbia, 
Drink, drink with me, 



{Star Spangled Banner.) 16 



{Come, O Come with me.) 



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From the mountain top and valley, {Zion.) . . . . 28 

Farewell, {Arabijs Daughter.) 33 

Friends of freedom, swell the song, {Scots Whae Hae.) 12 

Gently was the twilight falling, {Family Bible.) ... 21 
Go, go, thou that enslaVstme, {Thou, reign'st in this bosom.) 24 

How dear to my heart are the scenes, {Old Oaken Bucket.) 3 
Her heart was filled with anguish, {The Watcher.) . . 30 

I never again will drink, {Life on the Ocean Wave.) 42 

In the days when, {In the days when we went gipseying.) 44 

Lighted Halls, {Marble Halls) ......... 40 

National Temperance Ode, {Daughter of Zion.) ... 46 
Now, my heart be filled with, {Switzefs Song of Home.) 27 



Onward, {Days of Absence.) 26 

Our Cause is just, {Italian Hymn.) ....... 7 

Our Flag, {Carrier Dove.) 36 

Song of the Reclaimed, (O no! we never mention her.) 20 
Shun the Bowl, {Windham.) . . . . . . . . .31 

Speak kindly, {Sweet Afton.) 6 

The wife's appeal, {Come rest in this bosom.) .... 18 

Touch not! (Love Not.) 19 

Touch not the Cup, (Long, long ago.) . . . ~. . . 14 
'Twas the last, last Rumseller, {Last Rose of Summer.) 25 

The Crystal Spring, (Some love to Roam.) 8 

They say the goblet's crowned with flowers, (Bonnie Doon.) 32 
The topers have from the bar-room gone, {Minstrel Boy.) 34 

The dying girl's appeal, 4 

They call us to deliver, (Missionary Hymn.) .... 5 
Touch not the ruby sparkling wine, . (Auld Lang Syne.) 29 

Will you come to the Grove, (Will you come to the Bower.) 47 
We're a band of Freemen, (Old Granite State.) . . 13 



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